Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Evening capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1888-1893 | View This Issue
EVENING CAPITAL JOURNAL
TUESDAY. OCT. 30, 1888.
Overland to California
Southern Pacific Company's Lines.
TUB MOUNT SHASTA KQUTK.
Time between Salmi and San Franclico.
V , Thlrty-flx llnnr.
CAI.IFOUNIA HXI'ltCMS THAIS lAH
-South. I Nortti.
IiV. l'ortliind An
I.v. Hulcm I.v.
Ar. Hun Knin. I.v.
0 p. 111.
7: 10 a. m.
H:M a. tn.
6:30 p. m.
"oCAlTTvCMKNOKIl THAIS ( DAILY EX
KOO a. in. I.v.
1:02 it. III. I.v
1:40 p. in. Ar.
Ar.l SMI p. m,
I.V. 1 12J&2 p. in.
I.v. MX) . in
PULLMAN BUFFET SLBEPEllS.
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
for accommodation of second clou pas-
scniiem nttuclicd tnctx press trains
TWO. A C. Ilallroud ferry makes coo..
nectlon with all tbo rcwiliir trains on the
Kurt Hide Division rrom footoi I' street,
M Side Division, Between Portland
IA I I,Y-HKXCK1T Hl'SBA V).
7JirififflA;rortlnnd""Ar. I 0:15 p. m.
U3Tp. "i. I Ar..Corvnllli I.v. 1:M p. ni.
x'MINMVILW. KirKE.SSTKAIN "(DAILY
KACI-.l r UJ1MIi
,HKX) jl. 111.
T.v. Porlluiiu Ar.
TW) ii. m.
fi: On. in.
At Albany and CorvallU connect with
imlni of Ou'irnn I'liclllo Ilnllroml.
for full Information regard Ini; rates,
.naps, etc:, npplyto tho Company's ncent,
E. KOKIiliint, Asst. O. V. mill l'ai. Ag't.
Oregon Railway and Navigation
'"Columbia River Route.'
rutin lor tin iiwt leivo I'ortland at 10:-Ti
n in mirt 1! p in dally. Tli'lcutM to and fiom
prlnelp il jMilnti In tho Unltud .States, Can
ada Mid iJiilopo.
CLEGANT PULMANN PALACE CARS
Kmliir.Mtt Slocpliivt'iCiiw run tlnouk'li on
expieHS trains to
mill BT. l'AUI
Frci ill" OliarRe mid Without Chnuga.
t'onnectlonsat Portland forHan Fran-;.-Uc,iimi;l'iiirit
I-'nr liii'tlier pmtlmilars luipilio of I. A.
lliiiiiilnir, iitfiMit of tin I'-Jinpiny, S!l."i
Comiiifivliil htrcot, Halein, O.cuon. or
A. I.. Maxwell, O. P. A T. A., Poltluml,
A. L. MAXWELL O. P. AT. A.
THE YA0UINA ROUTE,
OREGON PACIFIC RAILROAD
And iirnifiin li,.!opiMnt ooiiipany'H
Mauu-lilii Inn. '.'-" mil on shorter, 'JO linum
ltWHituiu" ill tn l." any otluir rouli. Klist
clam tlirtniKli p in-i'iiKor and fiolulit line
from Portland and all polnln In llioWII
IvuirUo vitllay to and from Han Krnnclsco.
TIME SCHEDULE, (Kwt Hiind.ii.vi.):
, l'tvo AU'imy l:0il P M
Jjflii'Cl'V.iflU 1:10 PM
Avtl'i' YiiMldna )1'.M
idM"'1 miulnu - WiVSI
1mivi I'oi-MillU IDvl'iAM
Arilvo .lmy 11:10AM
n. A V. traliiH cmniH't at AUmny and
TIiohImivoi inns iiiiimvt nt YAOUINA
with tin- OnV'Oi UoM'l linnont Oik Line
f-loi .ililwhnvoon nqnlim itml. "-nil.
HrKOIMH, KltmiMVN trilANl'IKlV
XVllliiuu'tln Volley, Mondiii, Hi-tolu-r Kill
.Wllliliuetto Vitlli'y.SatUliUi.v, n.tol'i'r lli
HTKAMKILH. . Kill))! 1 MJl'l.NA,
willitinelio vnuoy, iinwniy, thinner vti i
Willamette Valley, Hnnda. (!.. her Itth!
Wllliuuetle valley, I'lUlay. imoiht Willi
ThW itomivmy rin'rvs ilia nnht lo
ImoKonallliindnliH wltliout nottct.
N. II. INiMOinroiia finni Poilland and all
Wlllamettu Valley pulutH p miiliu eliwo
roil m)l Ion wtjji the tntlm of the
YAtjlTlNA HOVTlJnt Albany nt Ton allln,
nd If d 'Sllui'il to n l-'nmelMti, Khoiild
nrnnii-e toaiiue at iniulnu the ovoiiIhk
tario ihttt of MilllpK
I'AUfUnr sail Kii'lirht Ittliw VU.mi the
Lohmi. )riirliilirmiillimiitti)y to Mtiwr
IIPUMAN A i'., I'uUhl and Tloket
Ax-vntiiaMandAU Front M., Portland, Or,
C. ItOUl'K, Ae't (len'l I'rt. A
Prnw, AKt.,Oieon Piii'llleli.ll. IU.
' II. II W1 I I ,J" (linl Prt; ,V
i, Anl Onvon l. ilopini-iU
I'll., "Wl Moiilifinn'rv h,;
Mini hantli, (VI;
I A f itfrfMflt ki
The Repnblicani ol the United States.
aembled by their delegates in National
convention, pause ou thejtheshold of their
proceedings to honor the memory of their
first great leader, the immortal champion
of liberty and the rights of the people
Abraham Lincoln; and to cover also
with wreaths of imperishable remembrance
and gratitude the heroic names of later
leader?, who have more recently been
called away from our councils Grant,
Garfield, Arthur, Logan and Cotikliug.
May their memories bo faithfully cher
Wo also recall with our greetings and
wilp prayer for his recovery the name ol
one of our Jiving hnrocs whoso memory
will bo treasured in the history both of
Republicans and of the Republic the
name of that noble soldier and favorite
son of victory, Philip H Sheiidan.
In the spirit of those great leaders, and
of our own devotion to human liberty, and
iih ih.it hnatilitv to all forms ol despot-
iam nnl nnnrcnainn which It the fuuda
.....ii i,i nr ilm Tii-mihlican narlv. vt(
liir,.iii .ww v. w ---I w '
send fraternal concratulations to our fe.
low Americans of Itrazil upon their great
act ol emancipation, which completed tho
abolition of slavery throughout the two
American continents. Ve earnestly hope
that we may soon congratulate our fellow
citizens of Irish birth upon the peaceful
recovery of home rule for Ireland.
lT affirm rrnr Hrwu'prvtnir devotion tO
tho National Constitution and to the in.
dissoluble Union of the slates : to the au
tonomy roserved the slates under the wn-
stitulion : to the personal rights and liber
ties' of citizens in all the Stales and terri
tories in the Union, and especially to
tho supreme and soveieign njilit or
every lawlul cit'zen, rich or poor,
native or foreign born, white or black, to
cast one free ballot t;. public elections,
and to have that ballot duly counica. ie
finl.t lliA trnn -inrt linnP;t nOOUtar ballot.
and the just and equal representation of
all the people, to oe tne lounumiuu m um
republican Rovernmeni, ann aenianu ci
fective legislation to secure the integrity
and purity of elections, which are the
(V.Miitnim .if nil niihlic aiilh'jritv. We
charge that the present administration
and tho Democratic msjoruy in ,uhkics
owe their existence to the suppression of
the ballot by a criminal nullification of the
Constitution and laws of the United
Win t iinrnmfirnmininp'lv ill favor of
the American system of protection. We
JJ1U1U3. UaiUVV VO .ua.M..iw.. .. j
by the president and his pirly. They
serve the inteiests of Europe; we will
support tho interests ol America. We ac
cept the issues and confidently appeal to
the people for their judgment. The pro
tective system must be niainta'ned. Its
abandonment has always been followed
by general disaster to all intorests, except
those of Iho usurer and the sheriff. We
denounce the Mills lull as destructive to
the general busiueBS, the labor and the
farming interests of the country, and we
heartily endorse the consistent and
patriotic actions of the Republican Rep
resentatives lu Congress in opposing its
Wo condemn the proposition of the
Democratio parly to place wool ou the free
list, and we insist that the duties ihereon
shall lui adjusted and maintained so as to
furnish full nud adequate protection to
The Republican party would effect a'l
needed reduction of the National revenue
lit. rMMfk-ilint, thn taxas on tobacco, which
are an annoyance and burdt u to agriculture,
and the tax upon spirits used in the arts
and for mechanical purposes; and by such
revision of the tariff as will lend lo check
Imports of such articles as are producod by
our people, the produolion of which gives
employineut to our labor, and release Irom
import duties those articles 01 loreign pro
iinntion fexociu luxuries') the like of which
can not oo produced at home. If there
.hall still remain a largei revenue that is
requisite for the wants nt the government
we lavor mo enuic luprm mni'i
taxes rather than the surrender of
any part of our pruleutivo system at
tho joint behest of the whisky trusts ami
iho agents of foreign manufacturers.
We declare, our hostililj to the introduc
tinn into this country of foreign contract
Mm. nml nt f Mil iitnf lahnr. alien til our
.,tl'U., t... v. " -,
civilization and our Coutiluliou, and we
demand Hie rigid -nlurccmeiit 01 me ex
laiintr Uu7 nimiiist it. and favor such nil-
mediate legislation us will exclude such
labor trom our snoies.
V itrrlnm nnr fiiinfisiiion to all coniliin-
atioiis of capital organized in trusta or other
wise, to oontmi aruurarny inc uimmimi
of trade among our cP.izens, and we com
mend to Congress nnti to i no .-muk urit-
atures, in their respective jurisdictions,
.uoh legislation as will prtvint tne exeeu.
iu nf .11 .Mt.niA. itimiiir the douIh hv
tindue charges on their suppl.e-, or by un
just mtes for the usnspoitation of tltiir
,.rr,.l,,i. tn mnrkrt. Wo niiiirovo the 'ei?-
iklatinu liy Congress lo prevent alike un I
put burden and unfair ti,criiiunatiuni !
Send for Catalogue and Price List
pH Bros. Wagon Co.,
" KAOINE. WIS.
tween the States.
We reamrtn the policy of appropriating
the public lands of the United States to be
homestead, for American citizens and set
tlers, not aliens, which the Rrpublion
party established in 1862, against the
persistent opposition of the Democrats in
Congress, and which has brought our great
Western domain into such magnificent
Hnvelonment. The restoration of unearn
ed land grants to the public domain for
the use of actual settlers, which was begun
under the administration of Presidei.t Ar
thur, should be continued. We deny that
the democratic party has ever restored one
aero to the people, but declare that by me
joint action 01 republicans and tttmocrais,
about fifty millions ol acres of unearned
lands i.r.i'inallv aranted for the construc
tion of railroads have been restored to the
public domain, in pursuance of tho condi
tions inserted by the republican party in
the original gr-nts We charge t)ic dem
ocratic administiation with failure to
cute the laws' securing to settlers titles to
their homesteads, anil with using appro
riationa made, for that purpose to harass
innocent settlers with spies and prosecu
tions under false preltuce of exposing
frauds arid vindicating the law.
The government by Congress of the
Territories Is based upon necessity only,
to the end that Ihey may become States
in the Union; therefore .whenever the con
ditions qf population, material resources,
public intelligence and morally are such
as to secure a stable lecal government
therein, the people of such Territories
should be permitted, as a rif,ht inherent i
them, to form for themselves a constitution
and State government, and be admitted
Into the Union. Pendinc the prepara
tion for Statehood, all officers .hereof
should be selected from the bona fide
residents and citizens ot the Territory
wherein they are to serve. South. Dakota
should of right be immediately admitted
as a State in the Union, under the con
stitution framed and adopted by the
people, and We heartily indoiBe the action
of the Republican Senate in twice
passing bills for her admission. The
refusal of the Democratio House of
Representatives, for partisan purposes, to
favorably consider these bills, s a willful
violation of the sacred American principle
of local self-government, and merits the
condemnation of all just men. The
pendiug bills in the Senate for acts to
enable the people of Washington, North
Dakota and Montana Territories to form
constitutions should be passed without
unnecessary delay. The republican party
pledges itself to do all in its power to fa
cilitate the admission of the territories of
New Mexico, Wyoming, Idaho and Ari
zona to the enjoyment of lelf-goternment
as states, such of them as 9 re now quali
fied, as soon as possible, and the others as
soon as they may become so.
The political power of tho Mormon
church in the territories, as experienced in
the past, is a menace to free institutions
loo dangerous to be long suffered. There
fore wo pledge the republican party to ap
propriate legislation asserting the oov'-r-eiguty
of the nation in all territories
where tho same is questioned, and in
furtherance of that end lo place upuii the
statute books legislation stringent mough
to divorce the political from the ecclesias
tical power, and thus stamp out the
attendant wickedness nf polygamy.
Tae republican party 14 in favor of the
use of both gold and silver as money, and
condemns the policy of the democratic
ad ministration in its efforts to demonetize
We demand the reJuctinn of letter
postage to I cent per ounce.
In a republic like ours, where the
citizen is the sovereign and ihu official the
servant, where no power is exercised
except by the will ol the people, it is
important that the sovereign the people
- should po.suji intelligence. The free
schuol is the promoter of that intelligence
which Is to preserve us a free nation;
therefore, the state or nation, or both
uouiDiucd, should support tree iuslltutlnn
of Itarning, sufficient to alTord to every
child growing up in the land the oppor
tunity of a good common school edu
cation. We earnestly recommend that prompt
action be taken by Congress in the en
uctment of such legislation as will bet
secure the rehabilitation of our American
merchant marine, ami 9 protest against
Iho passage by Congress of a free sjiip
I. ill, as calculated to work injustice to
1. 1 nor hy lessening the wages of those
engaged in preparing materials, as well
a- those directly employed in our ship
,irils. We demand appropriations for
the early .ehuilding nfnuruavy; for the
CMiitruction of coast fortifications and
modern ordnpuae, and other approved
modem menus nf defense for the protec
tion of nnr defenseless harbors and
ciciix: tor the payment of just pensions
t'i our soldiers; lor iit-qcssary wprKs.cf
Ni'ioual importance (n the improvemept
of harbors and the channels of internal
u.utUwise, and foreign commrreo; for the
tiicouiageiiieni nf the shipping intereMs
ol 1 he Atlantic, Gulf and I'scihc Slaty a
O - A - PLTS
FIRM f AGOI
IN THE MARKET
well as for the payment of the maturing
public debt. This policy will give em
ployment to our labor, activity to our va
rious industries, mcrease the security of
our country, promote trade, open new
and direct markets for our produce, and
cheapen the cost of transportation. We
affirm this to be far better for our country
than the democratic policy of loaning the
government money without interest to
The conduit of foreign affairs byithe
present administration has been distin
guished by its inefficiency and its coward
ice. Having withdrawn from the Senate
all pending treaties effected liy republican
administration for the removal of foreign
burdens and restrictions upon our com
merce and for ill extension into better
markets, it ha,s neither effected nor pro
posed any others in their stead. Profess
ing adherence to the Monroe doctrine, it
has seen with idle complacency the exten
sion of foreign influence in Central
America, and of foreign trade everywhere
amone our neighbors. It has refused lo
charter, sanotfon or encourage any Amer
ican organization for constructing the
Nicaragua canal, a work ot vital import
ance to the maintenance of the Monroe
doctrine, and of our national influence in
Ceiitral and South America, and neces
sary for the development ol trade with
our Paci6c territory, with South America
and with the islands and further coasts ol
the Pacific Ocean.
We arraign the present democratic ad
ministration for its weak and unpatriotic
treatment of the fisheries .question, apd
its pusillanimous surrender of the essen
tial privileges to which our fishing vessels
are entitled in Canadian ports upder the
treaty of 1818, the reciprocal inarifime
legislation of I830, and the comity of
nations, and which Cauadian fishing ves
sels receive in the ports of the United
States. We condemn the policy of -the
piesent administration and the democratic
majority in Congress toward otfr fisheries
as unlriendly and conspicuously unpatri
otic, and as Jending to destroy a valuable
national industry, and an indispensable
resource of detense against a foreign
The name of America applies Alike to
all citizens of the republic, and imposes
upon all alike the same obligations of
obedience to the laws. At the same time
that citizenship ia and must be the pan
oply and safeguard of him who we:r it.
and protect liim,' whether high or low,
rich or poor, in his cuil rights. It should
and roust afford him protection at home,
and follow and protect him abroad in
whatever land he may be on a lawful
The men who abandoned the republican
party in 1884, and continue to adhere to
the democratic uartv. have deserted not
only the cause of bnnqst government, of
sound hnances, 01 Irwiiora ana puniy oi
the ballot, but especially have deserted
the caue of refpnu in tho civil service.
We will not fail to keep our pledges be
cause they have broken theirs', or because
their candidato has broken his. We,
theiofore, repeat our declaration of 1884,
to wit; "The reform of the civil Bcrvice,
auspiciously begun under the republican
administration' should be completed by
the further extension of the reform system
already established by law, to all the
grades of the service to which it is applic
able. The spirit and purpose of the re
form should be observed in all executive
appointments, and all laws at variance
with the object of existing reform legisla
tion should be repealed, to the end that
the danger to free institutions which lurks
in the power of official patronage may be
wisely and effectively avoided."
The gratitude of the nation to the de
fenders of the union can not be measured
by laws. The legislation of Congress
should conform to the pledges made by a
lal people, and be so enlarged and ex
tended as to provide against the possibility
that any man who honorably wore the
lederal uniform shall become the inmate
of an almshouse, or dopendent upon
private charity. In the presence of an
overflowing treasury it would be a public
siiaiulal to do less for those whose valor-
UK service nreserved the soverntnent.
We demiunce the hostile spirit shown by j
1'ir-ident Cleveland in his numerous
vetoes of measures for pension relief, and
the action of the democratiq house of
ri'Dn-suntaliyni refusing even a consid
eration l general pension legislation.
In siiDoort of the principles herewith
enunciated we inyite the co-operatipn pi
patriotic men of all par ties,, and especially
ol all workmgmen whose prosperity is
seriously threatened by :he free trade
po'icy of the present administration.
Additional plank submitted by Mr.
R-iiltelle of Maine, and adopted by an
almost uuanimous vete: The first ccn.
cent ot all good government; is the virtue
and sobriety of the people and the putjty
of the home. The republican party
cordially sympathizes with all wise and
well din cud efforts for the promotion of
temperance ami morality.
WM,. BROWN 4 CO,
B Q O I T s
) r 1 Jri
Leather and Findings!
CASH PAID FOR
Wool, Hides, Pelts and Furs.
No. 231 Commercial Street,
SALEM, - - OREGON.
The Cheapest Newspaper jn Oregon!
THE BEST FAMILY W
in via.rion cau.NTy.
Read .Qur Reduced Terms!
WEEKLY, oue year --l?1.60.
'' '. '
Now Read Oar
WEEKLY, onelyear, 51.00.
WAS THERE EYER ANYTHING EQUAL TO IT? NOW ROLL
1 t- ri - t ' 1. s.-r -VTTT
IN ,T.HE( NAMES, AND TAKE ADV-AN'IWU-U uv wu
ONE-HIRD OFF FOR CASH.
Now in arrears are urged to take advantage of our big discount, Lyjt"
tliuR old accounts andjolnlng the grand throng of one dollar Buuscnocw
TO ONE AND ALL
We say. eeud us your names. If you want to take advantage of our one
third Qili for cash," and are not whemj-ou can get postal n?tca."f0:
oonvculenfrmeUxod.of remitting, send us your name and eta 5.h
wUl.remlt nWlret ppnortunlty. This will ensure your being placed on tne
THIS IS NOT A-SBEqiAL OFEER
But, n so46 pennauaut reduction. Wo have come to stay.
WEEKLY, Bix 'months,- -40.75J
r- , ,
Discount for Cashl
WEEKLY, six months, 0-50.